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July 30, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-07-30

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Shriners Stage Huge Parade in San Francisco

Attend District
Dean of Forestry School
Is Principal Speaker at
Studies Camp Sites
Permanent Locations Are
Offered to Department
For Sunum er Station
--(Specil)-Dean Samuel T. Dana
has left the camp here after spend-
ing some time with the staff and 17
forestry students who are doing work
in the Hiawatha National fores .
Dean Dana left with Director Rober
Craig, Jr., for Ishpeming to attend
the ''Eleventh District Alumni -asso-
ciation meeting. He was the princi-
pal speaker.
While in the Upper Peninsula,
Dean Dana also attended a meeting
of timberland owners at Escanaba,
who are studying the timberland tax
situation. He further examined a
number' of, tracts which are being
offered as permanent locations for
the forestry summer camp.
Uains Hold Up Work
Although field activities at Camp
Roth have been interfered with con
S iderably by rain during the las
week, the foresters have improves
the time with visits to local wood
u ing industries and fire control
Recently the entire camp went to
-Marquette to exanlne forest fire pre-
vention devices on locomotives ofthe
Puluth South shore and Atant d
railrod. M. R. Drescher, locomotive
inspector for the state conservation
department, explained new types of
sparks arresters and safety ash pans
which are cutting down the number
of fires set by railroad equipment.-
Study Weather Apparatus
The afternoon of the same day was
spent at the selective logging area
of the Lake States Forest Experi-
ment station, operated by the U. S.
Forest service. Here opportunity
was given to observe electrically con-
trPlled weather recording 'apparatus
and soil temperature measuring de-
vices. Selectively logged areas w th
varying percentages of the' vol e
removed, were viewed by the stu-
Rain one day drove the foresters
indoors from a trial survey job for
a visit to the plant of the Munising
Woodenware company. Here a fine
example of close utilization is avail-
able. The company manufactures
chopping bowls, rolling pins, -butter
molds, pickle spoons, and clothes
pins out of native hardwoods. Most
of the sawdust and finer waste is
rsed for fuel at the plant.and other
wood waste' is sod locally for fuel.
The students are busy in off hours
repainting the good ship "Samuel
Hall" which will be launched on Six-
teen Mile lake within a few days.
Mushrooms, an important product
in Czechoslovakia, are given an in-
ternational m a r k-e t through air
transportation to merlin, Paris, Am-
sterdam and London.

As a "national dmonistration of optimism" 15,000 Nobles of the Mystic Shrine paraded in San Fran-
cisco during their national convention. Part of the parade is shown parching down a street lined with spec-


(Associated Press Photo)


Germans Back
Threat to Arm
Entire Cabinet and Nation
Support Stand; French
Ambassador Is Told
BERLIN, July 29.-(iP)-Every man
in the German Cabinet stands be-
hind Gen. Kurt von Schleicher's
threat to arm Germany in spite of
the Versailles treaty, Foreign Min-4
ister Von--Neurath told Andre Fran-
cois-Poncet, the French ambassador,
Further than that said yon Neu-
rath, the general's viewpoint repre-
sents that of the whole German na-
These assertions were in reply to
the ambassador's protest against a
radio speech by Gen. Von Schleicher,
German minister of dkfense who
said that if the other nations in Eu-
rope did not disarm, Germany would
reorganize her defenses to obtain the
security and equality which she de-
Herriot Protests
In Paris, Premier Herriot called in
Ambassador Von Hoesch, of Ger-
many, Thursday to file a second pro-
test against the general's speech,
which he described as tactless and
inopportune, particularly those parts
of it which referred to the French
disarmament attitude as "hypocriti-
The opposition opened a smashing
last-minute drive today against Adolf
Hitler after the Nazi leadre had sud-
denly refused to make a widely ad-
vertised campaign address over the
radio Thursday night.
Hitler's action caused much sur-
prise and-no explanation was offered.
Hitler Statement Jeered
"Hitler's afraid of the micro-
phone!" tauted the Socialist press.
"He's afraid he'll flop when deprived
of his soldiers, his rooting sections,
his bands, music, salutes and dra-
matic entrances."
The opposition also jumped upon
what it called an admission by Hit-
ler that his party might not win in
the elections Sunday. The incident
occurred at Cologne, where Hitler
told a crowd of 80,000:
"National Socialism will continue
the fight undaunted ,even if July 31
does not give a final decision."
Addressing a crowd of 60,000
Thursday night, Ernst Thaelmann,
Communist leader, said capitalism in
Germany was "at it's rope's end."

Tatmmany Goes
TO ooS evelt;
Laids Platform
Casts Unanimous Vote to
Back Deniocratie Ticket
In Fall Electiolis
NEW YORK, July 29.-(L)-Tam-
mahy Hall unanimously indorsed the
Democratic national ticket Thursday
night and called upon all "progres-
sives" to work for the electioh of
Franklin D. Roosevelt and John N.
The meeting of the New York
County Democratic committee, held
in Tammany Hall, lasted only 20
minutes and went off like clockwork.
There was 'not a dissenting voice to
the resolution offered by John F.
Curry, Tammany Hall leader. 1
The Democratic platform was
praised for the "clarity of its 'decla-
rations, the directness of its state-
ments and the assurances of relief
to a nation in distress."
Roosevelt and Garner, said the
resolution, were "seasoned and ex-
perienced leaders who are nationally
recognized as capable of carrying
out the platform, and who merit in
every respect the confidence and ap-
proval of the people;"
Republican campaign forces will
launch on Aug. 11 an "agressive, ac-
tive and energetic, campaign," which
Everett Sanders, national chairman,
is "very confident" will sweep Presi-
den Hoover to victory.
Calvin Coolidge, who in the last
three years has rarely appeared in
the political spotlight, may take
some active part in the drive to re-
elect his White House successor.
wport each

Boys, Rescuers Die in Effort
To Glimnp'sMoonDuring Day

MINTO, N. B., July 29.-(,P)-Three
d6ys who had been told that they
could see the moon in broad day-[
light if they climbed to the bottomf
of and old mine shaft, and two min-
ers who, tried to rescue them, are
Pour youngsters made the experi-
ment, clambering down a rickety
ladder in an abandoned shaft not far
from town Thursday. The first one
down choked as, gas seeping from
the worked-out vein overcame him.
He lost his hold on the ladder and.
Pocket Veto Kills-
Senate Bill Giving
Loans to Farmers.
WASHINGTON, July 29. - (P) -
President Hoover has given a pocket
veto to a Senate bill intended to
broaden the base of Reconstruction
Finance corporation loans to farr-
This was made known today at
the White fHouse after the time limit
for signing the measure had expired
at midnight. In the absence of the
President's signature, the bill auto-
matically diedl.
It was said in an official Whit?
House quarter that Mr. Hoover felt
the measure had been passed in the
confusion of the last moments of
the recent session, and that every-
thing the bill provided already was
available under the Reconstruction
Finance Corporation act.

dropped 40 feet into a pool of water
at the bottom.
Two of the others had started
right behind him. They, too, lost
consciousness and fell.
Six-year-old Joe O'Leary had lin-
gered a little. He saw his friends
drop, became terrified, *and fled, com-
ing back with his father and several
other men.
Two of the men started down the
ladder. Both succumbed to the gas
and fell. By this time a crowd had
gathered about the head of the shaft
and a hundred men had been mobil-
ized for the rescue. One of them
was lowered by a rope and stayed
down long enough to tie a line about
one of the bodies. It was hauled to
the surface,- but the rescuer also was
unconscious when he was lifted out.
While a doctor revived him, other
men went down and by evening all
the bodies had been recovered. -
They were Awyn Gaudine, 9 years
old; Cyril Strack, 13; his brother,
Vernon Strack, 10; Bernon Betts; 37,
father of Five children; and Thomas
Gallant, 48; father of nine.



Now Showing!

I [--

PHONE 7418


- ® l

.. 1i



State and Washington Streets
Frederick B. Fisher,
Peter F. Stair
10:45- Moruing Worship
Dr. Fisher
(Continuing a series of scrmons on
"Living in the 20th Century.")
Other themes will be:
August 7-Standards of Behavior
August 14-Finding Personal Victory,

State and Huron Streets
Edward W. Blakeman, Director
6:30 P.M.-Mr. W. G. Robinson wil
speak on "Recregtion and Relig-
ion." Fellowship hour witl follow.
9:30 A.M.-Bible clais with Prof.
Clifford Woody, of the- Education
School, teacher.


Huron and Division Streets
Merle Hi. Anderson, Minister
Alfred Lee 1elacr, Associate Minister
10:45 A.M.--Morning Worship
Dr. Anderson will preach on "Do-
ing vs. Waiting," fifth in the
series on "The Best Short Story in
the World."
6:00 P.M.--Social Hour and Fellow-
ship Meeting for Young People at
the Church House, 1432 Washte-
naw Avenue.a

What's Today's
WHEN the thermometer shows
only 80 degrees and the day is collar.
wilting and energy-sapping, don't blame
the heat. What causes all the discomfort
is TEMPIDITY .. .; temperture plus the
humidity.And now there is an easy way to enjoy
delightfully cooled and dehumidified air-in your,
store, your office, or a single room of your home.
Comfort cooling has been proved to be a profitable
investment that no business man can overlok.
Equipment is available in two types: one in which
ice is used for cooling and the other in which the
cQOling is done mechanically. Room coolers of cah.
inet size may be placed anywhere in the room. (A
cooling unit of the ice-cabinet type is shown below)
The equipment refrigerates the air, removes the ex-
cess moisture, and makes the atmosphere cool and
comfortable. Detroit Edison
engineers will gladly give
you information regarding
different types of cooling
equipment available for
your store, office or home,
their method of operation,
and some idea of cost. We
do not sell nor rent this
equipment, and there is no
obligation on -vou'r nart.

Allion Ray IHcaps, Minister
10:45 Service of Worship with ser-


s3outm 1"odrih Avnue
Theodore U. Schimale, Pastor
9:00 A.M.-Bible School.
10:00 A.M.-Morning Worship.

on Eaut Huro below S:itn
Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Minlister-
Howard R. Chapman., University
9:30- Church School. Dr. Logan,
10:45-Worship and Sermon
Rev. Sayles' sermon will be



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